CNBC's Sue Herera reports the latest news making headlines including GOP presidential candidate John Kasich campaigning in a diner as voters go to the polls.» Read More
If you're looking to win big during March Madness, you better pay more attention to your bracket than your portfolio, according to a new study, with CNBC's Brian Shactman; Alex Edmans, Wharton Business School; and Matthew Cheslock, Virtu Financial.
Ad prices for the NCAA championship game will hit a high this year as the tournament rakes in more revenue than the Super Bowl, NFL playoffs and the World Series, USA Today reports.
What's the best way to slam dunk your rivals at work and walk away with your own championship crown? A couple of experts and self described statistical geeks weigh in.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
The NCAA basketball tournament has a reputation for sucking the productivity out of offices everywhere. But a new report calls the conventional wisdom into question.
Mike Aresco, Big East commissioner, discusses how conference realignment will impact the future of Big East athletics.
The NCAA tourney is infamous for the productivity loss it supposedly engenders, but it's hardly the costliest workplace distraction.
Kayla, Carney and Tyler talk sugar, smart phones, and basketball players in North Korea.
Vice Media CEO Shane Smith says North Korea loves basketball, and in particular the Chicago Bulls. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on Dennis Rodman's trip to North Korea.
The Heat are on an impressive 19-game winning streak, led by Lebron James, Chris Bosh, and an important part of the trifecta—Dwyane Wade.
Daily fantasy sports sites, which have provided people with a legal way to play the odds online, seem increasingly vulnerable to legal challenge. The New York Times writes.
Mary Jo White will likely face questions about her work for big Wall Street clients when senators on Tuesday consider her nomination to head the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, while one lawmaker wants to talk football.
The country's biggest industrial company and most popular professional sports league are teaming up to take on the critical issue of head injuries in the NFL, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson. Jeff Kilburg, CNBC contributor, weighs in.
Six months after showing a series of eye-popping kicks on Google's YouTube, Havard Rugland, the 28 year old Norwegian social worker, is getting legitimate looks from the National Football League.
Picking players in football has always been stat-focused. Now software giant SAP is hoping to take it to the next level: A complete one-stop shop scouting database.
A lot of pro athletes strive to transform their talents into marketable brands, but not baseball star Albert Pujols. He has little interest in cultivating a personal brand in the open market, and it's not just because he's guaranteed $240 million from the Los Angeles Angels.
The era of domination by the New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox is over. If you want to see the best baseball right now, some say -- Go west, young man!
Los Angeles Angels owner Arte Moreno likes to make money. But after amassing a fortune in excess of a billion dollars, right now, what he wants to do more is win.
NewsCorp.'s long-anticipated plans to launch a national sports network have finally come together. On August 17, the company will convert Speed TV to Fox Sports 1, launching it in 90 million U.S. homes.
Marc Cuban's effort to get an insider-trading case against him tossed was denied by a judge.